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Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> steve: get ready, set, wait, thanksgiving travelers packing the airports at this hour for the busit travel day of the year. we are there live with the very latest on the delays. there -- they are substantial. >> brian: we are saving the twinkie. we have the recipe to make them at home. the home twinkie set america can't get enough of. "fox and friends" starts. action. ♪ "fox and friends". >> alisyn: good morning, we have breaking news for you. there is chaos in the streets of tel aviv after a bomb ripped through a bus near the military headquarters. at this hour at least 10 people are wounded. the conflict in the middle east raging on as violence in israel and gaza enters the eighth day and talks of a cease fire remain up in the hour at this hour. >> steve: peter doocy is live in dick dc. peter -- we'll start with you, first. >> secretary of state hillary clinton is working with both sides here, trying to make a deal. she's been in jerusalem meeting with israeli prime minister netanyahu and in ramallah meeting with palestinian president abbas. everything about the meetings suggest
the stock. and that doesn't make sense. and mark zuckerberg like steve jobs, like jeff bee soz, like the google guys is someone who believes in investing in the future. >> rose: they're also founders who are still running the companies they founded. >> and one of the questions is is the founder always the best person to run a company? steve jobs was not and he was replaced and then he came back. he was a very different c.e.o. when he came back, much more able. but the google guys had to bring in eric smith and mark zuckerberg had to bring in sheryl sandberg and that's a very normal thing that happens in these companies. the founders have to -- sometimes they have division t vision, the passion, the brilliance but they don't have the managerial skills. >> rose: what happened in the i.p.o.? >> i think they let it get out ahead of them. i think they were too bullish, too optimistic about how well it was going to go and let wall street persuade them that, oh, we can do it at this price and they couldn't. and people say -- and then there were glitches in the way -- >> rose: but no one dou
president is under fire in his own country after what his opponents call a big power grab. steve harrigan has more from cairo. >> yeg, some dramatic developments here in cairo. egypt's president trying to expand his own powers dramatically, saying that any of his presidential decrees issued since he took office six months ago cannot be overturned by anybody, including the courts. and that those previous officials who could be implicated in murdering demonstrators during the revolution a year ago would be retried. as one morsey opponent put it, he is basically putting himself above the having no one to check his powers. we have seen street protests. those protests could grow dramatically with these new announcements by the egyptian president. it comes on the heels of a real diplomatic success in the world spotlight here. president morsey helping to negotiate a cease-fire between israel and hamas. really, making the unusual step of receiving praise from all sides from u.s. officials from hamas, even from some israeli officials for his pragmatism but certainly that imagine that tism in its o
>> gretchen: we're back with photographer steve shapiro. check out his new book. chevy chase story. you are the godfather to whom? >> actually we're godparents to chevy chase's daughter, sydney, who is in that picture. my wife and i. chevy is incredible in terms of playing the piano. >> steve: we'll talk about that in the after the show show. bill: that is cutting it tight. good morning, everybody. breaking news and facing some of her biggest critics. ambassador susan rice goes to capitol hill this hour where she will meet with republican lawmakers who have been furious with her initial remarks on libyan terror attack. how will this story go? that is our lead morning. i'm bill hemmer. martha: i'm martha maccallum. about five days after our consulate was attacked on september the 11th we all remember ambassador rice went on all five sunday shows and said the killing of the ambassador and three other americans was actually the result of a spontaneous mob sparking outrage, those comments did, from top gop lawmakers including these three senators, mccain, graham and ayotte. >> don't we
and republican strategist steve smith. that's and university of delaware and starts at 8 p.m. eastern. here on c-span2, author mark friedman talks about how more baby boomers are entering into a second careers. he's the author of the big shi shift. that's also at 8 p.m. eastern. >> ahead of the federal communications commission, julius genachowski, spoke yesterday about international telecommunications policy. chairman genachowski's remarks are about one hour. >> good afternoon. thanks for joining the conversation with fcc chairman genachowski. just some quick introductory marks, sort of normal rules of the game them sure you are all familiar with. welcome to our meeting today at the council on foreign relations. plump lately turn off your cell phones, blackberries and all wireless devices to avoid intervention with the sound system and as a reminder, this meeting is on the record. i'm very excited to be here today, this perhaps the most anticipated cfr event as much as the new james bond movie, since we rescheduled a number times but i'm glad that chairman to join us today. just a quick introdu
in for jon scott. with egypt's president mohammed morsi, it is a big test for the new leader. steve harrigan is live in cairo. some are saying that mohammed morsi is the real winner here. you have all sides facing the same person. americans giving him high marks for his mediation, even some israeli officials praising the president. as far as the mediation goes, there were some concerns about which direction he would say, a long-term member of the muslim brotherhood and a public sympathizer of hamas. and in the end, he worked closely with u.s. officials about that days of violence. he had all those conversations with president obama. >> we are wondering. he is trying to change the constitution and give themselves more power. what can you tell us about that? >> some dramatic developments which have just occurred in the last hours, and we have had four days of protests. they could be extremely large tomorrow. what the egyptian president has done is basically said that no one can overrule any of his decrees since he became president in june. not even the courts. he also said any of those guilty
can thank his stellar campaign team led by steve wolordson, the chairman of the national turkey federation and raised this beautiful bird at miller farm in harrisonburg, virginia. here's steve. and as always, if for some reason cobbler cannot fulfill his duties as the official white house turkey, gobbler will be waiting in the wings. from here, these two -- from here, these two lucky birds will be swept up in a whirlwind of fame and fortune that will ultimately leave them to mt. vernon where they spend their twilight years in the storied home of george washington and later today, michelle, malia, sasha and i taking not so lucky turkeys to a food bank here in washington, d.c. i want to thank jandyl farms in pennsylvania for donating those birds and like to ask every american to do what they can to help families who are in need of a real thanksgiving this year. tomorrow in the company of friends and loved ones, we will celebrate a uniquely american holiday and it's a chance for us to spend time with the people we care about and to give thanks for the blessings that we enjoy and to
to the morning news i'm claudine wong. pam cook and brian flores have the morning off. steve paulson is here with your shopping forecast. >> we do have mostly clear skies. a little chill in that morning air. it will be sunny to mostly sunny today. enjoy the temperatures if you liked yesterday you will like today. here is tara. >>> thank you. right now we will take a look outside. and a look at 880 near the
. here to talk about the life and legacy for show box and boxing historian, good to see steve. >> thank you, steve. >> dave: he was an interesting character in and out of the ring, a showman, an entertainer, not just a good boxer, are you surprise the way the sad story ended. we should say, drugs were found where he was shot and he had some drug and crime issues out of the ring. >> unfortunate with some boxers some in common and sad. i can't say that anyone who knew him and i was there at his debut right down the block was that surprised by something like this. >> dave: why? >> because even when he was starting as a boxer, he was living on the edge. there was always drug use, there was always partying. he was an entertainer and he didn't seem to be able to turn off, you know, that part of him when he was outside the ring and he had one good time, great smile, always an entertainer, always a character, but didn't take care of himself and very self-destructive. >> dave: the guy was a very good boxer for over three decades and considering a fight coming back, i think next year, right at ag
've got bill gates and steve ballmer face share moerld questions at microsoft's annual meeting today. below $27 a share, i'd love to ask a question. better than expected outlook for the apparel retailer and better than expected green mountain coffee, that thing is up. 22% the gain. 57 down for the dow. it's another sign that housing could be bouncing back. sales of luxury homes rising, but price down. and two luxly houses were sold after they were significantly marked down. ♪ >> let's go fast through this. the dow jones industrial average is down 57 points. more importantly, the price of oil is sharply lower. down a buck 38, $85 a barrel and more importantly, the your morning gold report way down, and buy the gold coins for christmas, on. sales of homes, people look for good investments and also, many of the expensive homes are much cheaper than they used to be. and joining us, she's going to show us two homes, and welcome back. i've got to start with the first house in phoenix, sold, i believe, in july of this year, 960,000 bucks way down from the michigan price, tell me. >> yes,
. steve, lesley, scott, so many people who have poured their lives and careers into this because we all believe in it. producers who have been there for years. we have a huge number of people. allison hired half of them. i will give you her phone number. [laughter] there is a huge number of young people who really wanted to be part of it because they were driven to participate in that kind of a place. there is a long line of people who want to work at "60 minutes." so, we believe in it. sometimes, you have to put it all in a line. if you believe in it. it is going well. if it is not going well, that is the responsibility i feel i have. we need to do well. we need to make sure we tell our stories well. we need to make sure it is interesting so captivate the audience. you will like it. they get used to it. that is how you get people talking about your broadcast and come back for more. >> hello. how are you? >> good. >> i am a freshman. you take out the fluff. what is the effect of that on a national level? how do you think your show has affected individuals, both nationally and worldwide?
, is the conclusion of the "lightning round." [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. scuba diving into the bsh which is rewoo doesn't po other things, no matter what happens. which isn't rocket science. it just comensense. from it. >> b. spsh duluth trading butt naked everywhere feels like. go up there at delay tlading.com. -- trading.com. >>> this market, chaotic place. i doubt things will change much over the next few weeks. now is the time to prepare for the worst. hope for the best but prepare for the worse. it's likely mark workt be go rue tlun the twruchbld or you tweet me at snornlt. >> why don't we start with@henry dll pill ar prp skb zbrrmt swrr wind stream, i'm worried about the yield there. a lot of bad nut in the last few days. there as a 00 that are better, and then park. >> spchl. >> caller: mald boo-yaks fk this was. >> at at utility call s
and a couple of love letters to me? >> okay. >> stephanie: this one from steven. someone named steve. greetings, surprising one. >> what? >> stephanie: okay. i have zero idea what you look like and was gladly surprised to see you're not a buttless old jug. at this point in my life, that passes as a compliment. >> at least you're not a buttless old jug. >> stephanie: okay. you are truly beautiful. wish your show was carried on one of the local stations in my area. good luck because there's no market for this sort of thing. not really sure what this means or whether i'm supposed to read it. please send me a picture of your scrunch. steven. >> what does that mean? >> stephanie: maybe. >> is that something you can't say on the air? >> stephanie: i don't know. some of the kids might call me. send me a picture of your scrunch. >> i think it means something filthy. >> stephanie: i've never heard that. >> i haven't either. >> stephanie: a scrunchy is a hair tie. >> he didn't say scrunchy. he said scrunch. which
can't go more than bankrupt so an extreme leader, steve jobs for example might be the one person who can save your company. if you are the other voter and you think the united states is in crisis and the system has failed and the people who are choosing normally just cannot get us out as in 1968 they clearly had the system isn't working any more. it's time to break and you can't get a worse outcome and total failure percival war. second, there are things you can do if you choose. you can reshape the job around them. you simply never have an outside ceo that is also the chairman of the board of directors. >> host: by outside being extreme? >> guest: it doesn't flow from one organization to another so it might be unfiltered. unfiltered leaders are likely to be extreme. the of skill level lot when you bring in an unfiltered person. but i think the hardest one is so extreme leaders succeed when they do what no one else would do and what everyone else tells them not to do and it's the right idea and if they fail when they do what no one else would do and it's the wrong idea so the knicks
of the analysis about this seat. some of the names that are mentioned include state treasurer steve grossman and former mayor scott lang. those are just some of the names that dimension for the massachusetts seat. our next call comes from david in illinois on our independent line. hi, david. caller: hello. i am not too optimistic about our country. i think if the american people actually worked for a living, we stand up and have a revolution to take this country back. i just want to welcome the rest of the country. i am from illinois. host: what does that mean? color code just the corruption, high taxes, everyone is -- caller: just the corruption, high taxes, everyone is on welfare. illinois has been a mess. host: where are you from? caller: we are surrounded by caterpillar. host: what kind of work do you do? caller: construction. business is all right because i am a christian and i get a lot of business through christian families and churches, a lot of employment through that. the only faith i have is through jesus. host: tim in beaver falls, pa.. what is your optimistic level? caller: it i
.a.c. capital advisors in connecticut which is run by billionaire steve cohen gathered inside information about an alzheimers cli.$kal drug trial that was being conducted. based on that information he built a position of $700 million in the two drug companies that were running the trial. through his connections with a neurologist at the university of michigan, he gathered inside information about the progress of that clinical drug trial first building the position in the stock when he thought the trial was going well and then when he affirmatively learned it was not going so well he had the sell all of its shares and stock options. gained or avoided losses of $276 million. >> what do we know about this firm and this individual? some of his employees have been in the cross hairsÑi before. >> cohen had one of the best track records on wall street in terms of running his hedge fund. he's had returns averaging 30% a year since 1992. he personally is worth about $8 billion. six of his employees have been criminally charged in the last three years in the wall street crackdown on insider trading by u
an extreme leader, a steve jobs for example might be the one person you can save your company and then you should gamble. if you're a voter and you think the united states is in crisis and the system has failed and the people who are choosing normally just cannot get about in 1860 clearly had. you want him. the system is a working anymore, it's time to break and you can't get a worse outcome. been total failure and bankruptcy and civil war. the second, think there things you can do. you can reshape the job around that. corporate leaders for example you should simply never have an outside ceo who is the chairman of the board of directors. there is no circumstance where that is a good idea. >> host: by definition could that be an extreme? >> guest: the information does not flow from one organization to another. unfiltered leaders are likely to be extreme. some of them will be because some people are normal but the odds go up a lot when you bring in an unfiltered person. i think the hardest one is, so extreme leaders succeed when they do what no one else would do and what everyone else tells
] >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. in this edition, we look at three stories linked by the financial collapse of 2008. first, we examine a scam that's cost thousands of americans their homes. then we look into wall street's shadow market of credit default swaps. finally, a report on the perilous state of state finances. we begin with the foreclosure crisis. in the aftermath of the great recession, the huge number of foreclosed properties was a significant factor in weighing down the economy. many were stuck on the market for an unexpected reason: the banks couldn't find the ownership documents. as scott pelley first reported in april 2011, lenders wanting to evict people found that often, the legal documents behind the mortgages simply weren't there. caught in a jam of their own making, some companies appeared to have resorted to forgery to throw people down on their luck out of their homes. >> these folks on the street aren't homeless. they slept on the sidewalk because they want to keep their homes. facing foreclosure, they camped out to get in line to beg their ba
, but so how desperate. you can't go more than bankrupt so an extreme leader, steve jobs for sable might be the one person that can save your company. if you are the voters and you think the united states is in crisis and the system has failed and the people that are choosing normally just cannot get us out as they clearly had, you want to gamble. the system isn't working any more. it's time to break. you can't get a worse outcome than total failure, bankruptcy, civil war. so that is one side of things. second there are things you can do if you choose to take the extreme for the corporate leaders for example you simply never have an outside ceo who's also the chairman of the board of directors. >> host: by definition being extreme? >> guest: yes because the information doesn't flow very well from an organization to another. unfiltered are likely to be extreme. some of them won't be but the odds go up a lot when you bring in an unfiltered person. i think the hardest part is so extreme leaders succeed when they do what no one else would do and what everyone else tells them not to do and it
a couple of people who have been instrumental in pulling this together, steve redburn who has been our colleague and working with us on this project. he'll be writing up a narrative on the event kind of looking at what lessons we've learned from the 1990 summit for today. steve will be with us for this project. also alison grant with the bipartisan policy center and drummond with think center have been helpful. we know that each generation seems to meet -- to meet a moment that needs to overcome thesen triff gal motion of the political process. we don't have markets like greece to help us, we have a sequester, $65 billion, and starting in january 13, we have a range of tax cuts that are due to expire. in total there's a $560 billion swing in the deficit if we simply let the automatic sequesters go into effect and the tax cuts turn off and some other spending also go into effect or 3.7% of g.d.p. that's good muse for the -- nows for the deficit, bad news for the economy, so we may administer the treatment and the patient may die. that's the challenge we're facing as leaders in a divided
of years, you had michelangelo and then you fast forward several centuries and you have steve jobs and bill gates, who built the computer. with computing technology and science and art, the sky is the limit. with chemistry, you start with the white canvas and bland art and design with practical use. host: you have a project that was used in the sandy effort. how does that relate? guest: just as facebook brought to light the concept of social networking, everyone of us has a mobile phone. it enables organizations and companies to leverage the crowd of people i am calling everyone -- by empower when everyone -- by empowering everyone with a mobile phone. in real time, his pictures can send the exact location back to a server with a map on it. the picture and the math -- the picture is over late in real time. it enabled decision makers to make meaningful decisions in real time. host: jon iadonisi is the founder of the white canvas group. is a former naval seal. caller: i would like to ask your guests to comment on the recent theft of three-4 million tax record by international hackers. the bla
several years of decline. host: steve, northport, new york, a democrat. good morning. caller: my question is, as a potential home buyer, looking for houses on long island -- the problem is, how do i address the market? if the government is intervening in the market this much, how do i know what a fair price is? you know the government is just born to print the money to buy up the quantitative easing. they will put up $80 billion a month. what does that even mean? is that even relevant? it is frustrating in here on long island because i have heard several stories for three years, people not having paid a penny. guest: you raise a number of interesting issues. i do not think it has a whole lot to do with this $16 billion accounting move, but it is a plant in flat in the wrong moment when an agency has never required taxpayer information money and now suddenly needs it. with respect to the housing market, i think what you're seeing is more people are deciding whether it makes sense to buy a home based on long-term rather than can i buy this and flip it three years later for profit. if you're
. going off the fiscal cliff, some democrats are saying that the possibility and wouldn't be so bad. steve, on our line for republicans, what do you think? caller: i totally agree with the caller from texas who said that we should return to the clinton era tax law. just think of that era we had. we had a budget surpluses. and we had a winning prosperity. i do not think we need to fear returning to the clinton tax law. and as the caller said from texas, the democrats have demonized the bush tax cuts. and so we will see with the demon is. the 47% who do not pay income tax from about 30% of them will return to the tax rolls. and at least the pain is like to be spread around here to everybody. and i find the connection of the grover norquist problem is that if we returned to the clinton tax law, then everybody next year will just want to reduce taxes and the republicans will be free to vote for those things without the pledge interfering with that. i think what would solve that issue as well. so i think we would all be a lot better off. more dollars over 10 years. and it would come from every
, 2012. i hereby appoint the honorable steve womack to act as speaker pro tempore on this day. signed, john a. boehner, speaker of the house of representatives. the speaker pro tempore: the prayer will be offered by our chaplain, father conroy. chaplain conroy: let us pray. gracious god, we give you thanks for giving us another day. you have blessed us with all good gifts and this past week with grateful hearts we gathered with family and loved ones throughout this great land to celebrate our blessings together. bless the newly elected members of the 113th copping who resume their orientation on capitol hill. give them call and confidence as they prepare for a new role as servants of our nation's citizens. bless the members of the people's house who have been entrusted with the privilege to serve our nation, all americans in their need. grant them to work together in respect and affection and to be faithful in the responsibilities they have been given. at the end of the 112th congress approaches and much is left to be done, bestow upon them all the gifts of wisdom and discernment that
, of which i have been privileged to be a leader with steve smith in new jersey, having a press conference with dr. j. because we found that using blood cord stem cells had been applied to some people with success, including, i believe, some in this nation who suffer from sickle cell anemia. forgetting totally about adult stem cell the -- stem cells, the week the nobel prize committee announced the prize to the two sign tiffses who had unlocked the key in the ability to take adult stem cells and reprogram them back to induced pleni potent cells meaning they had the ability to become like embryonic cells. and just weeks before they had cured a disease in dogs using cells from the dog's nasal passages. there can be a legitimate debate about the moral and ethical concerns surrounding stem cell research and embryonic stem cell research but to have an ad that reduces it to the question of whether a 5-year-old can look in the camera and say, why does this congressman want me to die? how does that elevate the debate? how does that in any way enhance our ability to make very difficult decisions? d
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)